There are several sounds that are most definitely British, and with their clear soaring female vocals and intimate indie pop sensibility, The Catenary Wires are a textbook example of one of them.
It’s hard to to live up to a name like Young Fresh Fellows when you’ve been at it for almost 40 years, but good time rock and roll never goes out of style.
The Just Joans keep it in the family, and they keep it fairly civil, covering their lethally caustic Scottish wit in a layer of pleasant pop.
Bill Callahan has been wandering the halls of music for quite some time now, his deep voice and aimless arrangements a constant hypnotic presence.
Versions (Aagoo). Review by Carl F Gauze.
Assemble (Joyful Noise). Review by Tim Wardyn.
Future Sandwich (Sickroom). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Jane Doe Loves Me (Cochon). Review by Jen Cray.
Film Soundtrack (Commotion/KOCH). Review by Jen Cray.
There’s No 666 in Outer Space (Ipecac). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Speaking with vocalist Vice Cooler and guitarist Steve Touchstone of the undefinable trio of XBXRX , Jen Cray got them to talk about the brilliance of Kill Rock Stars, recording with Ian Mackaye and Steve Albini and how their live shows have resulted in permanent scarring.
Friend Opportunity (Kill Rock Stars). Review by Jen Cray.
It’s taken Deerhoof thirteen years to grab widespread attention, but now that the media is paying attention the fans have followed. Jen Cray was one among many who crammed into The Social in Orlando, FL, to see what all the fuss is about.
The Ouch. The Touch (Cherrytree). Review by Aaron Shaul.
The Bastress (Tellous). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Vehicles of Travel (Frenetic). Review by Aaron Shaul.
Open Mouth, O’ Wisp (Skin Graft Records ). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Apple O’ (Kill Rock Stars). Review by Matthew Moyer.
Afghanistan women,women’s rights,feminism,benefit album compilation,Azadi!,A Benefit Compilation for the Revolutionary Association of the Women of Afghanistan,Fire Museum,Aaron Shaul
A Benefit Compilation for the Revolutionary Association of the Women of Afghanistan (Fire Museum). Review by Aaron Shaul.
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